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时间:2018年12月11日 10:29:33

2004年CCTV杯全国英语演讲大赛(1) 美国经典英文演讲100篇总统演讲布莱尔首相演讲美国总统布什演讲快报 200809/48922

Yesterday, President Obama traveled to Parkville Middle School and Center for Technology to unveil his budget proposal for 2012 and explain some of the tough choices we have to make so we can afford to invest in our future. During a news conference today, the President spoke about how the federal government, like American families, must consider all areas of the budget in order to live within its means while still investing in the future:Download Video: mp4 (581MB) | mp3 (56MB) 201102/126168

President Bush Participates in Joint Press Availability with President Viktor Yushchenko of Ukraine   PRESIDENT YUSHCHENKO: (As translated.) Dear Mr. President, excellencies, ladies and gentlemen, this is a great honor for Ukraine and Ukrainian government to welcome the delegation chaired by the U.S. President. We just had one-on-one negotiations and expanded negotiations, and we can make general assessment of our talks. We are very pleased with the frankness and the atmosphere that the talks were carried out in.   And they were about the positions of our bilateral relations, the visit of His Excellency President Bush, the very recent documents that were signed. And we also touched upon the issues of the international politics and regional politics. I also want to say that one of the major issues that a lot of attention was paid by us is Ukraine's joining the NATO Membership Action Plan.   And once again I wanted to prove to Mr. President and the American delegation that when we're speaking about the MAP, we mean political and security essence. The political essence of it is that this country, when we are speaking about the 20th century, has many times announced its independence, but many times this independence failed. For the last 80 years, Ukraine has declared its independence six times, and five times it failed. It failed probably because there were no international signatures -- honor our sovereignty, and very often Ukraine looked like a diversified country, a parted country in an international community. And we are speaking here about the system of political decisions that fixed it right. And on the other hand, we are speaking about the security context.   In my opinion, there are no alternatives against the idea of collective security. And I believe that collective responsibility for security policy, or defense policy, if you may, is the best response to the challenges that currently exist in this society; that exist in the system of international coordinance.   And we received full-fledged support from the U.S.A. in Ukraine's plan to join the MAP. And in the course of the Bucharest summit, I'm sure that we will receive a positive signal in Bucharest, and that's the spirit that we're going there with. And we're sure that it will be also an advantage for those countries who are only about to determine their way there. And it was very important for us to have the road map signed. It will determine actually our applicable action plan.   This complex document determines the priorities of our cooperation in many sectors, starting from political dialogue, space exploration, nuclear policy, and ending with ecological and environmental issues.   During Mr. President's visit we signed a very important agreement, which is a trade and investment framework agreement. It lays the necessary foundation to start negotiations on the free trade area between our countries. And in my opinion it's also -- not less important is the framework agreement on research and use of space in peaceful manner. It opens new prospects for our relations. Still the relations has aly had good practices.   And we also touched upon the energy issues and diversification of energy supplies. We paid attention to the energy summit that will take place in Kyiv on the 22-23 of May, on the issues regarding Odessa-Brody EU pipeline project in the concept of energy security, and other issues that will be considered in the course of the summit.   We also spoke about the domestic political situation in Ukraine. And I would like to thank very much to Mr. President for this very fruitful and dynamic dialogue, and for that open and trustful atmosphere that was during our dialogue. I thank you very much indeed. I really appreciate it.   PRESIDENT BUSH: Dobrii Den. Thank you all very much. I am thrilled to be here, as is my wife. And thank you for your gracious hospitality, Mr. President.   I am proud to be sitting next to a leader who has strong convictions and a lot of courage. We come with a message for the people of Ukraine. Your sovereign nation has a friend and a solid partner in the ed States.   Our nations have built our friendship on the love of liberty. Our people believe that freedom is the gift of an Almighty to every man, woman and child. And President Yushchenko and I understand that democracies are the best partners for peace and security in every part of the world. So we spent a lot of time talking about NATO.   First, I do want to remind people that Ukraine and the NATO alliance have built a strong partnership. Ukraine is the only non-NATO nation supporting every NATO mission. In Afghanistan and Iraq, Ukrainian troops are helping to support young democracies. In Kosovo, Ukrainians are -- help keep the peace.   Ukraine now seeks to deepens its cooperation with the NATO alliance through a Membership Action Plan. Your nation has made a bold decision, and the ed States strongly supports your request. In Bucharest this week I will continue to make America's position clear: We support MAP for Ukraine and Georgia. Helping Ukraine move toward NATO membership is in the interest of every member in the Alliance and will help advance security and freedom in this region and around the world.   We also share more than security interests; we share democratic values. Ukraine has demonstrated its commitment to democracy and free markets. You've held three elections since the Orange Revolution. Your commitment to open markets has allowed your economy to grow and earned your nation the opportunity to join the World Trade Organization.   I know you're proud of these accomplishments, and you should be, Mr. President, and so should the people of Ukraine.   We're working together to help Ukraine -- Ukrainians build a better life. You're on the path to reform, and you can count on our continued support. We work together to fight corruption, and support civil society groups, and strengthen institutions of the free and prosperous economy. And as you mentioned, Mr. President, we're expanding our economic partnership with trade and investment cooperation agreement.   So, Mr. President, we have a deep relationship, an important relationship. And I want to thank you for your friendship. I appreciate what you've done to advance the cause of freedom, and I look forward to continuing to work with you during my time as President to make sure our relationship endures for the years to come. Thank you, sir.   Q Thank you, Mr. President. Do you think that Russia is applying undue pressure and threats to accomplish its goals at NATO on missile defense and stopping the Membership Action Plans of Ukraine and Georgia?   And President Yushchenko, what do you think of Moscow's tactics? 200806/41350

THE PRESIDENT: Hi everyone. As you gather with family and friends this weekend, Michelle, Malia, Sasha and I ndash; and of course Bo ndash; want to wish you all Merry Christmas and Happy Holidays.THE FIRST LADY: This is such a wonderful time of year.Itrsquo;s a time to honor the story of love and redemption that began 2,000 years ago ; a time to see the world through a childrsquo;s eyes and rediscover the magic all around us ; and a time to give thanks for the gifts that bless us every single day.This holiday season at the White House, we wanted to show our thanks with a special holiday tribute to some of the strongest, bravest, and most resilient members of our American family ndash; the men and women who wear our countryrsquo;s uniform and the families who support them.THE PRESIDENT: For many military families, the best gift this year is a simple one ndash; welcoming a loved one back for the holidays. You see, after nearly nine years, our war in Iraq is over. Our troops are coming home. And across America, military families are being reunited.So letrsquo;s take a moment to give thanks for their service; for their familiesrsquo; service; for our veteransrsquo; service. And letrsquo;s say a prayer for all our troops standing post all over the world, especially our brave men and women in Afghanistan who are serving, even as we speak, in harmrsquo;s way to protect the freedoms and security we hold dear.THE FIRST LADY: Our veterans, troops, and military families sacrifice so much for us.So this holiday season, letrsquo;s make sure that all of them know just how much we appreciate everything they do.Letrsquo;s ask ourselves, ;How can I give back? How can my family serve them as well as theyrsquo;ve served us;One way you can get started is to visit JoiningForces.gov to find out how you can get involved in your community.THE PRESIDENT: Giving of ourselves; service to others ndash; thatrsquo;s what this season is all about. For my family and millions of Americans, thatrsquo;s what Christmas is all about. It reminds us that part of what it means to love God is to love one another, to be our brotherrsquo;s keeper and our sisterrsquo;s keeper. But that belief is not just at the center of our Christian faith, itrsquo;s shared by Americans of all faiths and backgrounds. Itrsquo;s why so many of us, every year, volunteer our time to help those most in need; especially our hungry and our homeless.So whatever you believe, wherever yoursquo;re from, letrsquo;s remember the spirit of service that connects us all this season ndash; as Americans. Each of us can do our part to serve our communities and our country, not just today, but every day.THE FIRST LADY: So from our family to yours, Merry Christmas.THE PRESIDENT: Merry Christmas and Happy Holidays, everybody.165859

ioK|SgB4#NCHostilities exist. There is no blinking at the fact that our people, our territory, and our interests are in grave danger.rSYI^ozbXzPu^0GaWith confidence in our armed forces, with the unbounding determination of our people, we will gain the inevitable triumph -- so help us God.8%7]gMxU4RYH4cI ask that the Congress declare that since the unprovoked and dastardly attack by Japan on Sunday, December 7th, 1941, a state of war has existed between the ed States and the Japanese empire.l+HzZVJ;l3rd4dN.y)p00bVv;YjLyWLcgbjwR!^T--JLs5N3Sl%cIF~201111/162550

President Bush Welcomes Members of the 2008 ed States Summer Olympic Team to the White House THE PRESIDENT: Thanks. Welcome to the Rose Garden. Please sit down. We are thrilled to welcome members of America's 2008 Summer Olympic and Paralympic teams to the White House. Welcome. (Applause.) Today we honor skill and discipline. You're here because of the support of your coaches and your trainers and your families and your friends. They are proud of what you've accomplished -- and so are the American people. And we're looking forward to rooting for you in Beijing. (Applause.) Mr. Secretary, thanks for coming. I want to welcome the U.S. Olympic Committee staff; welcome the military personnel who are with us; and welcome the rest of you. (Laughter.)In the coming days, around 600 American athletes will arrive in China for the 29th Olympic Games. You're going to compete in 30 different sports, ranging from soccer to sailing and from judo to gymnastics. Together, the talented men and women of Team USA will represent the great diversity of our country. You come from nearly every state. Some of you are young -- the youngest teammate is a 15-year-old diver -- and some of you are old -- er. (Laughter.) There's a 58-year-old sailor, which gives this 62-year-old mountain biker hope -- (laughter) -- that you may need me in Beijing. (Laughter.)Team USA shows the great power of sports to bring people together -- and there's no sporting event that unites people like the Olympics. All Americans will rally behind you when you compete in Beijing. (Applause.)We will be fascinated by the different stories behind each athlete. We will marvel at your hard work and your discipline. For example, the story of Matt Grevers. Matt seemed like a long shot to qualify for the U.S. team in the 100-meter backstroke. Because his parents are Dutch, the Netherlands tried to recruit Matt to swim for his team -- offering him nearly a certain trip to Beijing. Instead he chose to compete for the U.S. team, and ended up qualifying in both the freestyle and the backstroke. And when he swims in Beijing, it will be as a proud citizen of the ed States of America.Or we think of the story of Lopez Lomong. When Lopez was just six years old, his family had to flee their village in Sudan when it was attacked by the Janjaweed. Lopez was separated from his family, who assumed he was dead. The little boy spent three years -- three days running from the militants, and then ten years in refugee camps. He finally made it to our country as a teenager and his athletic career took off. Earlier this month, Lopez qualified for the Olympics in the 1500 meters. And now the boy who once had to run for his life is a man about to run for gold in Beijing -- representing the ed States of America. (Applause.)We think about Scott Winkler. Scott didn't spend his whole life training to become an elite athlete -- but athletic competition helped give Scott his life back. Scott was an Army specialist serving in Iraq when an accident cost him the use of his legs. He found healing in the Wounded Warrior Project, in his work to mentor young people, and in wheelchair sports. Last month, a magnificent throw earned Scott an American record -- and a spot on the U.S. Paralympic team. And here's the way he put it: "I fought for this country, and now I'd love to win for this country" in Beijing. Scott, we honor your service to our country, we thank you for coming today, and we'll be pulling for you. (Applause.) America's Olympians have two very important things in common: God-given talent, and an appreciation for the hard work required to achieve true excellence. The amazing athletic displays we see on our TV every four years result from the hard work that our athletes put in during the four years. For us, it's a moment; for them it's a moment -- a life of dedication.Olympians don't rest on their laurels -- they wear them. (Laughter.) Being a champion takes character. It also entails responsibility. In Beijing you will convey our nation's most cherished values. As ambassadors of liberty, you will represent America's love for freedom and our regard for human rights and human dignity. You'll represent to other athletes and to the people of China. In Beijing, you'll also represent our nation's character. As ambassadors of goodwill, you will be humble in victory and gracious in defeat. And by showing respect for your competitors, you will demonstrate America's respect for the world.Laura and I look forward to joining you for the Olympics. I'm fired up to go. (Laughter.) I can't wait to salute our athletes, and I can't wait to share in the joy of your triumphs. And so today we send you off with congratulations on the success you have aly achieved, and on the accomplishments we know will be yours in Beijing.May you and your teammates compete "Swifter, Higher and Stronger" in the games. And may God bless you as you represent our wonderful nation. (Applause.)200807/44591


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